And apparently, their dubious charm has worn out its welcome on viewers, as well.
I have never possessed the stomach to watch an entire hour of programming devoted to America’s favorite fecund shrew Kate — with or without Jon — and her octet.
These shows had the potential to show the science and the art behind tattoos. In the first season of the show, it was Kat Von D, Hannah Aitchison and Kim Saigh as three of the principal artists the show focused on working out of High Voltage Tattoo in Los Angeles.
I want a tattoo to showcase my love of my BAND.” By the end of Season 3, Kat Von D had devolved from a talented tattoo artist/entrepreneur who had conquered her demons to begin a tattooing empire to an annoying, fickle, and easily-misled diva who was was in love with being in love.
My feelings on the cancellation of offered it from a largely female perspective.
I loved the thought of a new standard of beauty being introduced.
Kat did more falling all over herself and gushing about her latest boyfriend(s) than she did actual tattoos.
As for the tattoos, even the quality had taken a nosedive compared to the work done in Season 1.
Incidentally, the best thing about Season 3 the rival shop belonging to eccentric “English” Craig Jackman and some of the work done there.